One name mentioned by virtually everyone the Daily Journal spoke to was Keker & Van Nest. Lawyers at some of the best firms in California said they model themselves after the litigation powerhouse.
Lyft has hired Keker & Van Nest Partners Rachael Meny and Jamie Slaughter to bolster its legal team.
President Barack Obama appointed John Keker to serve on the seven member Presidio Trust Board of Directors.
With a federal judge declaring earlier this month that a jury should decide whether Lyft has been misclassifying drivers as contractors under California state law, the company has beefed up its defense team.
The Supreme Court reversed and remanded a Sixth Circuit ruling that executives can be held responsible for opinions expressed to investors that later turned out to be false. Michael Celio spoke to Law360 about why the decision in Omnicare Inc. et al. v. Laborers District Council Construction Industry Pension Fund et al. is significant.
Elliot Peters and David Silbert protect Genentech from a False Claims Act lawsuit in Massachusetts federal court.
Former federal prosecutor Stuart Gasner dug into the transcripts, exhibits and other source materials to examine how this podcast may interest the venture community.
Lance Armstrong and his attorney Elliot Peters comment on the report.
Steve Hirsch earned the prestigious CLAY award by winning a federal court judgment in the Heller Ehrman bankruptcy that makes it easier for clients to hire lawyers and for lawyers to switch firms.
Corporate counsel recognized lawyers who exemplify the best in firm client service, drawing praise for legal creativity, quick responses, and business savvy.
Michael Celio provides insights as to why companies may choose to litigate in Delaware.
KVN represented whistleblower Robert C. Baker, who alleged Tennessee-based CHS violated the False Claims Act by presenting fraudulent claims for federal matching Medicaid funds.
A Delaware federal jury found that two patents held by patent holding company Round Rock Research LLC covering flash drives and memory cards were invalid, following an eight-day trial in a patent infringement case against SanDisk Corp.